Identification of mineral grains
Read Online
Share

Identification of mineral grains a systematic approach to the determination of minerals for mineral processing engineers and students by Meurig P. Jones

  • 884 Want to read
  • ·
  • 45 Currently reading

Published by Elsevier Pub. Co. in Amsterdam, New York .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Mineralogy, Determinative.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Meurig P. Jones and Marston G. Fleming.
ContributionsFleming, Marston G., joint author.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsQE367 .J6
The Physical Object
Pagination102 p.
Number of Pages102
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL5942999M
LC Control Number65013897

Download Identification of mineral grains

PDF EPUB FB2 MOBI RTF

Mineral (Silicate) Not metallic -- Mottled green color. Smooth, curved surfaces. No cleavage. H>2. Serpentine Sedimentary Rock Detrital Clastic -- Sand-sized grains --Grains are mostly quartz Quartz Sandstone 44 96 Igneous Rock Phaneritic -- Olivine (therefore Ultramafic) Peridotite Metamorphic Rock Weakly foliated -- Actinolite background with. SPECTROGRAPHIC IDENTIFICATION OF MINERAL GRAINS By J. N. Stich This report concerns work done on behalf of the U. S. Atomic Energy Commission and is published with the permission of the Commission Washington, D. C., Free on application to the Geological Survey, Washing D. : Jules Newton Stich. C Spectrographic identification of mineral grains. , , Geological Survey Circular, C Paperback – January 1, by United States Geological Survey. (Author) See all formats and editions Hide other formats and editions. Price New from Used from Author: United States Geological Survey. THE ROCK KEY Use this key to ask and answer questions on your unknown rock specimens. The key can help guide you to the correct rock identification. 1. Is the rock made of crystal grains? (Does it have a lot of flat, shiny faces – may be tiny or small - that reflect light like little mirrors? You may need to use a magnifier.)File Size: KB.

Rock Identification adapted from Don Peck Page 5 of 16 The Rock Identification Key About the Rock Identification Key This Rock Key has been designed and written to assist children and adults in identifying the common rocks they find in their back yards and on memorable vacations. Anyone may copy it freely for noncommercial Size: KB. Get this from a library! Identification of mineral grains; a systematic approach to the determination of minerals for mineral processing engineers and students,. [Meurig P Jones; Marston G Fleming]. Mineralogic contents felsic rock, with predominance of quartz, alkali feldspar and/or feldspathoids: the felsic minerals; these rocks (e.g., granite) are usually light colored, and have low density. mafic rock, with predominance of mafic minerals pyroxenes, olivines and File Size: 1MB. Rock and Mineral Identification for Engineers November r~ u.s. Department of Transportation muscovite 8 09 magnify~~ 0.

Relative ease in identification of dust components Component Identification Comments Fibres Easy to distinguish from other components Colour easy, but hard to distinguish between different thread types. Easy to identify hair. Soil dust: mineral grains Easy to distinguish from fibres, insects or leaves Can be difficult to distinguish betweenFile Size: 3MB. A great book for reading or reference, this handy (" x ") handbook by Chris Pellant presents interesting facts with full-color photos of hundreds of different rocks and minerals. Contains pages, a glossary, identification guides and index. Grain Size: Coarse grains are visible to the naked eye, and the minerals can usually be identified without using a magnifier. Fine grains are smaller and usually cannot be identified without using a magnifier.; Hardness: This is measured with the Mohs scale and refers to the minerals contained within a rock. In simple terms, hard rock scratches glass and steel, usually signifying the Author: Andrew Alden. One meteorite testing laboratory a few years ago said that they received on average rock samples per year from persons who thought they had found a meteorite. On average there were only one or two real meteorites per year. With the wonderful media attention meteorite hunting has gotten in the last three or four years that facility had to.